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Department of Ecology and Evolution, Limnology
Candolin U. and Heuschele J. 2008. Is sexual selection beneficial during adaptation to environmental change? Trends in Ecology and Evolution 23. 446-452
Wong, B.B.M., Candolin, U. & Lindström, K. 2007. Environmental deterioration compromises socially-enforced signals of male quality in three-spined sticklebacks - American Naturalist. 170, 184-189.
Heuschele J., Candolin U. 2007. An increase in pH boosts olfactory communication in sticklebacks. Biology Letters 3, 411-413
Candolin, U. & Wong, B.B.M. In press. Mate choice. In: Fish Behaviour (edited by Magnhagen, C., Braithwaite, V. A., Forsgren E. & Kapoor, B. G.). Science Publishers Inc.
Candolin, U., Salesto, T. and Evers, M. 2007. Changed environmental conditions weaken sexual selection in sticklebacks. - Journal of Evolutionary Biology 20, 233-239.
Engström-Öst, J. & Candolin, U. 2007. Human induced water turbidity alters selection on sexual displays in sticklebacks – Behavioral Ecology 18, 393-398.
Engström-Öst, J., Immonen, E., Candolin, U. & Mattila, J. 2007. The indirect effects of eutrophication on habitat choice and survival of fish larvae in the Baltic Sea. - Marine Biology 151, 393-400.
Candolin, U. & Salesto, T. 2006. The effects of vegetation cover on
nesting behaviour of sticklebacks. – Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology,
59, 689-693. - pdf
Candolin, U. 2005. Why do multiple traits determine mating success? Differential use in female choice and male competition in a water boatman. - Proceedings of the Royal Society of London Series B 272, 47-52. - pdf
Candolin, U. 2004. Opposing selection on a sexually dimorphic trait through female choice and male competition in a water boatman - Evolution 58, 1861-1864. - pdf
Candolin, U. 2004. Effects of algae cover on egg acquisition in male three-spined stickleback. – Behaviour 141, 1389-1399 - pdf
Candolin, U. 2003. The use of multiple cues in mate choice. - Biological Reviews 78, 575-595.
Candolin, U & Voigt, H.-R. 2003. Size-dependent selection on arrival times in sticklebacks: why small males arrive first. - Evolution 57, 862-871.
Candolin, U & Voigt, H.-R. 2003. Do changes in risk-taking affect habitat shifts of sticklebacks? - Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 55, 42-49. - pdf
Candolin, U & Reynolds, J.D. 2002. Adjustments of ejaculation rates in response to risk of sperm competition in a fish, the bitterling (Rhodeus sericeus) – Proceedings of the Royal Society of London Series B 269, 1549-1553.
Candolin, U. & Reynolds, J.D. 2002. Why do males tolerate sneakers? Tests with the European bitterling, Rhodeus sericeus. - Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 51,146-152.
Candolin, U. & Voigt, H.-R. 2001. Correlation between male size and territory quality: consequence of male competition or predation risk? – Oikos 95,225-230. -
Candolin, U. & Voigt, H.-R. 2001. No effect of a parasite on reproduction in stickleback males: a laboratory artefact? – Parasitology 122,457-464.
Candolin, U. & Reynolds J.D. 2001. Sexual signaling in the European bitterling: females learn the truth by direct inspection of the resource. - Behavioral Ecology 12, 407-411. -
Candolin, U. 2000. Changes in expression and honesty of sexual signalling over the reproductive lifetime of sticklebacks. – Proceedings of the Royal Society of London Series B 267, 2425-2430. -
Candolin, U. 2000. Male-male competition ensures honest signaling of male parental ability in the three-spined stickleback, Gasterosteus aculeatus. - Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 49, 57-61.
Candolin, U. 2000. Increased signalling effort when survival prospects decrease: male-male competition ensures honesty - Animal Behaviour 60: 417-422.